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The Daily Missoulian. (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, March 02, 1913, Morning, Image 1

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1913-03-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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.Today- .air: warmer, tar than 01s.Ive. MiE CIu
ToLnorrowF.IaXr lature. atIng uMon thiS
Unique Tribute Is Paid to the Ex
Governor of New Jersey-Turns
Reins of State Government Over to
Acting Governor Fielder-Makes an
Interesting Address to His People.
Princeton, N. J., March 1.-Thou
sands of *the home folk of Princeton,
and with them the students of Prince
ton university, gave Woodrow Wilson
% farewell demonstration tonight as
they bade him Godspeed to the White
It was *a unique tribute to the man,
'who, after 27 years of residence in the
ilstoriO town, had been elevated to the
presidency of the United States, in that
loth students and ,townsfollk joined in
Cieering him. It was the first cele
traltot ,in which "town and gown"
sbingled in Juch great numbers and
with so emuoh enthusiasm. A brass
band, a glre of fireworks and contin
uous cheering brought the president
elect to the door of his bungalow just
es the procession of students and resi
dents turned the corner of Cleveland
dine, marching -by the house where
4drover Cleveland lived and died.
A Loving Cup.
The streets were muddy, but the
marchers trudged merrily along. When
they reached the Wilson home a great
cheer went up. C. S. Robinson, a re
pubtlcan, and A. S. Leigh, a democrat,
-bore a silver loving cup. Colonel
Iavid M. Flynn presented it in a
brief speech. The president-elect stood
On a box just outside the portico of
hits home and said goodbye to his fel
low 'townsfolk.
'The president-elect said he meant to
enjoy the three days between his res
ignation of the governorship and in
auguration day, in which he was a
"plain and untitled citizen," not be
cause he had no particular responsl
bility, but because of the reminiscence
of the years that had preceded.
"I want you to believe me," he said,
"when I say I shall never lose the
consciousness of those years. I would
be a very poor president if I did lose
it. I have always believed that the
real rootages of patriotism were local;
that they resilded in one's conscious
ness of an intimate touch with per
sons who were watching him with a
knowledge of hl character.
"You cannot love a country ab
stractly; you have got to love it con-I
cretely. You have got to know people
in order to love them. You have got
to feel es they do in order -to have
sympathy with them, -and any man
would be a very poor public servant
who did not regard himself as a part
of the public himself. No man can
nmagine how other people are thinking.
He can only know by what is going
on in his own head, and if -that head
is not connected by every thread of
suggestion with the heads of the peo
ple about him, he cannot think as they
"I am turning away from this place
in body, but not in spirit, and I am
doing it with genuine sadness. The
real trials of life are the connections
you break, and when a man has lived
in one place as long as I have lived
in Princeton, and had as many expe
riences as I have had here, .first as an
undergraduate, and then as a resident,
he knows what it means to change his
residence and to go into strange en
vlronmenks and surroundings.
"I have never been inside the White
House, and I shall feel very strange
when I get inside of it. I shall think
of this little house behind me, and re
member how -much more familiar it is
to me than is likely 'to be, and how
much more intimate a sense of pos
session there must be in the one case
rthan in the other.
(Continued on Page Six)
The Classified Ad
Sells Property
¶ You have, perhaps, a lot which you wish to sell. You don't
know where to look for a purchaser, though you are certain
that somebody, somewhere, wants to secure just the lot which
you have to sell. To seek to hunt him up personally would
involve a loss of time and energy which you cannot afford.
Yet he is there and wants to buy just the sort of lot you have
for sale.
¶In this predicament, THE MISSOULIAN Classified Ad
comes to youi relief. This ad is the best real-estate salesman
in Montana. It is in daily communication with thousands of
persons; it states your case to each one of these people. They
have the class-ad habit. Among them, probably, is a buyer
for your lot. Why not get your word to him t
¶ The cost of THE MISSOULIAN'S Classified Ad service
is so small that nobody can afford to be without it. One cent
a word will carry your message in the morning to thousands
of people. Where can you reach a buyer easier than this?
Washington, March 1.-The, bill
for physical valuation of railroads
as a basis of rate regulations was
signed by the president tonight and
became a law. When this infor
mation was received at the capitol
it was arranged to offer an amend
ment to the, general deficiency bill
appropriating $500,000 to carry the
new statute into effect.
Washington, March 1.-Fifty thou
sand visitors, it was estimated by rail
road officials, had reached Washing
ton tonight as the vanguard of the
quarter of a million expected to wit
ness the first inauguration in 20 years
of a democratic president of the United
States. The inaugural committee an
nounced that every detail for the elab
orate ceremonies of Tuesday had been
completed afd the city, bedecked in
patriotic and holiday attire, already
has assumed a jovial spirit. Tonight
Pennsylvania avenue from the capitol
to the White House was emblazoned
with arches of electric lights through
which passed thdasands.
Thoruoghout, Washington teemed
with inaugural activity which tonight
turned into gaiety, its historic avenue
being transformed into a brilliant
Official completion of the inaugu
ration plans now await the arrival of
Woodrow Wilson, the president-elect,
who will reach Washington at 3:45
o'clock Monday afternoon.
Vice President-elect Marshall spent
the second day in looking over his
prospects. After an early morning
greeting from the Black Horse troop
of cadets from Culver, Ind., who are
to be his escort on inauguration day,
Mr. Marshall visited the senate, over
which he is to preside for the next
four years. He called on President
Taft, who received him in the blue
room of the White House. The retir
ing president gave the running mate
of his successor a cordial welcome,
expressing delight to greet him and
wishing him and the new administra
tion success. The vice president-elect
in turn smilingly expressed his regret
that Mr. Taft would not be present
after March 4 to aid by his influence
in the assurance of such a consum
To Attend Church.
Tomorrow Mr. and Mrs. Marshall
will attend the Church of the Epi
phany, where the cavalry cadets from
Indiana also will attend.
William Jennings Bryan and Jose
phus Daniels, generally accepted as
assured cabinet appointees, will ar
rive Monday afternoon.
Unusual precaution to prevent the
destruction of official inaugural stands
at the capitol by fire has been taken
by Elliott Woods, superintendent of
the capitol buildings and grounds. A
complete fire system was finished to
day and the lines of fire hose were
laid across the structure, terminating
near the stand where President-elect
Wilson will be sworn in.
A representation of the great seal
of the United States in colored ligllts
has been placed in front of the plat
form. Great flags were unfurled from
the front of the capitol today and
draped over the main entrance.
Turks Say They'll Cede Adrianople
London, March 1.---'he Turkish Ir.luest to concir'lTe polr' is nava- here diret I 'c :lr ', iatil ns will hr
government efinitely abandoned to- tag.eously as plossibl, flr Turkish in- resumnue sI.pedil' ' Oi very pros llc t
day its prohl itlve stipulations in con- terests. of an early sittlnl, It. A settlement,
iection with peace and placed the Ot- Unless, as has been the case before, uas stilulated by the Balkan allies,
toman government unreservedly in the Turkey changes here mind before must include the cession of Adria
hands of the European powers with a terms can be concluded, it is believed nople.
Washington, March 2.-The compllex
situation in congress which a11 day t
Saturday threatened to tie up many t
of the most important aplproplriatin ll
bills and ,throw them over into the I
extra session for enactment, was re- i
lieved early this morning when the
senate passed the general deficiency
bill, agreed to vote on the seamen's
involuntary servitude bill, and ac
cepted the conference reports on the
postoffice and rivers and harbors bill.
The public 'buildings bill, however, was
in a plrecarious condition, a nd ind-ica
tions were that it might fail of pas
Both the senate alid the house when
they recessed at an early hour this
morning agreed to mlect agaill this al't
ernoon 'and try again *to dispose of the
conference reports on the big appro
priation bills. The senate at a session
this evening probably will confirm a
large number of nomilllnations accepted I
by the democratic caucus.
~ashilngton, March 1.-A well-de
fined filibuster that developed in the
senate early today against the confer
ence report on the rivers and harbors I
bill and the public buildings billl
threatened to have disastrous results t
upon the completion of the appropria
tion legislation of this session of con
gress. With adjournment only about
60 hours away, congress tonight had 13
of Its 15 big Supply bills unfinished,
and the plroceedlings ill the senate were
such as to indlicate that several of the
measures might fail of passage before
March 4.
Senators Root, O'Gorman and Bris
tow had issued a direct ultimatum
that the house of representatives must
either accept some of the general
amendments put into the public build
ings bill by the senate or the measure
would not pass at this -session of con
gress. Senator Newlands of Nevada,
holding the floor for several hours
during the day, insisted that there
would 'be no action on the river and
harbor conference report unless an op
portunity were given for a vote in the
house upon his amendment proposing
a river regulation board to take con
trol of all waterways development.
The naval, agricultural, pension, In
dian, legislative, postoffice and sun
dry civil appropriation hills were 'held
back from final preparation when the
filibuster started. The continuation of
the senate filibuster may so block the
ratification of these conference re
ports, however, as to make It impos
lible to finih up all of the bills before
adjournme t, March 4. In case any of
them fail of passage it will be neces
sary for the extra sessioth to take them
up, so that government departments
may not be bankrupted.
The opposition to the public build
ings bill was based on the ground that
the conference committee had omitted
all of the general items and had left
'only the local appropriations, which
Senator Bristow referred to as "grab"
The measures resting in precarious
(Continued on Page Nine)
Nineteen Measures, Includ
ing Bi-Partisan Combine's
Pet, Die in the Slaughter
Some Good Measures In
cluded in the Wreckage.
(Staff Correspondence.)
IHelena, March 1.--Cutts of Silver
Bow "scrambled the fish" in the house
today. It was done wholesale. It was
the higgest mess ever spillled in the
history of American legislative bodies.
Very pIrobably it is entitled to hold tim
world's record.
WVorst of all, the sc'rmbling included
one of the pet lleasures of the hi-par
tishn senate machine, namelly, the bill
to create the F'ourteenth judici'al dis
trict out of the countllis of MIelfghilr
and Itroadwlaer. In fact, it was tilhe
fight over the measure that ibrought
about tho disaster which included as
well IS othelr bills.
The dilsastlr 'ae110 after the house
in conllmmittee of the whole had spent
Ipractically tIloe whole aftlernl'oon iln col
sidering the ll l ills, which follow later.
W'lhetn the 'l',le 'l of the oninalitell \\as
oalld, Jewell of Iergus offered as
substitute fur the mJotioni to adopt the
report of the conunittoo, t mllotiolt that
S. i. 120 be segrl'egated froll the' re
port, aid that the bill be hidefinitely
Hustling Is Lively.
The friends of the B Muffly bill, which
included the( nuwhine politiclls of all
grades anll kinds, together with quit e
a number of ( progresl'('sive (ldem(oc('ratsl
who had ten'll dragged into line by the
bl-plartisan sInato l combinle, r'eeiv('ed
an intimation of tihe prloposed move a.
few Inuiltes Ibol're it wats nmal, andi
there was a lively hustling to fill va
canlt seats. Ill tile Illrry, (llutts p11ov'ed'
to lay tile Jehwell nlo1n1 on the table.
The speaker pu11 tile tionl, and the
Silver Bow dil('l gation was on its feet
instantly. 'Taking their ('tcue fronm thi.t
action, the (otherl reaItlionarles were,
also pronlpt tol rise to be coulntedl. A
bunch of proIl'gl'ssives also aro(se, hilt
frol a very different lotive. 'The
motion to tabll carried by an ove(r
whelming vote.
To the dismtay of the Mlufflyltes,
Spleaker Ma' ,I lofnilld promlptly rullelt
that the motion to o tablle carried with
it the entire rleport of the comminlttIeei
of the whole.
The following list of hills were
recommendedlil 1f,r paIssage .ll the co11n
mittee of tlhe \whlole, except as other
wise noted:
S. H. 120, by Muffly, to create judli
ldal district out of Meagher and
Broadwater Illuntiles; S. B. 1:33, )by
Larson, relatilng to trade marks; i. 13.
100, by I)uncan, relating to accounts of
executors and administrators or rep
resentatives in case of death; S. It. 151,
by Duncan, definlling the word "sale"
as used 'in fish and game taws; S. B.
79, by Byrnes, providing for tile use
of certain safety appilances on street
cars; S. IB. 41, by Whlteside, appro
priating for fish hatcheries and pur
chase of fish car; S. B. 160, by Larson,
to legalize prceedings of county comn
missioners and elections heIfl and
bonds issued for bridges and hilghways
purposes; S. B. 56, by Whiteside,
creating state board of entomology;
S. It. 129, by Slrvant, reatinlg to pay
ment of bounty claims of S. C. Leedy;
S. J. Ri. No. 3, conveying thanks of as
sembly to C. M. Russell, E. S. Paxonll
and Ralph D,'amp for their patlntings
in the capitol; 11. B. 195, by Fisher,
relating to companies doing business'
similar to that of loan and building as
sociations; IT. B. 323, by Lovelace, ap
propriatLng moneys for general fund
(Continued on Page Nine)
Now Yor'k, aritil I1. O'i.Ig'ressnHIii
\ illia ti to. .RedfieMl of lIr1)klyn will
he sr'it 'r y of" h )it(lnei'l'e inl tlhe W\II
oibl ii lt0.1't. I'ol~it 1). II r 11nldels of
I sto lli , ii hose nltii'e la is i II1 e lxiln
lioal d f the t al st, Wvill hot hI Inl the
Tis n1,wx wst ri'eelivetd tonight f'omm
i1 authori i itative s a.oi e Ill T'renton,
N. J.
l''hii l cles In 11 e now ellhinetl-
lil I t i'' f ln s oif w iari, ill'iijit l" r i I1 IIa g
lh t Iu I 'i tt still are ' IIIl con ie" ' llll rtttllii
l y 1'r,,side.lt-tehect \Wilsoll.
I il' I h llmtiit f itt 1it 11 X I' lle, t('rsonl
tlir c lli l. I lititr til ,Ii itiit I ox', iiy
1 t11 utit leta es lt tti x iihe to te sent
to ill,, soinl tio for Coll 'I'1iri t loil 1' Ir
lil t,:,, hreo, pla! es. It was stated, w-ltl -
Ill.r, that llnono 111't th ha lalulit ihlit hlve
ihee'1 prominen tly Hlltili.iild 'ILfor i ny
of these throe places will he included
ill tlh final IIst.
Norris Eliminated.
This statoil ne .I IH I llirs thl ina ll of
frltller (t'overnl'Or N.lorris of Montanallll ,
r.' 'r lVIxivl'ir r li llrki of North uii -
i-la:, .Josephti Tal of I(regon, forimer
fi lo I'rno"r i ti:wley oif Idltho, State
I 'tiriliniu Tallmiai ifi' Nevada, J'erry
it. ihulitvaii of Iowa i anil Colonel GCeol'ge
ll, thals 1'omIl fulrther 'otl. llratlolnl
for ialinet ,lucleiS. In the list llrobably
will lie the xalies of Prestdent I.
Waters of tlh Laniisafi State Agrleiclt
Iral llg.it, SlHatlr hl adlh tl:arllntnl"r
ilf Mainell, lrid I 'rofeiilssir ('h:lrllts W .
I lshney oI f l I I(l'iilInati, ill of w'h ll
halieI xi n hxeit inxii for l l reL.lary of
Th'le callnelt places that ihave lee
\wlled, iolirdinlg to the Trenton i l
flrtimanti, a.: WVilliuin Jenninig lryan
of Netillt,;t(l, seret.ary lf ,stl'te; Wil
lain l g. MIAl'loi, six'lItlry of those
trasllury; ,It Iells (i. lMciitueynll ld t of
'T'elnlievwtv', ait to rli'ey g'iller'al; WVilliiini
(1. Itldfil"hl of Itrooklyni, secretriiu'y tf
cilonxInrl'e,; Alherti S. Iti'urixeson of
Texasit, postIixItleir genrat; Wlllliln lit.
Wiltso otf I'ennslylvantllt , t sec'rettry oif
labor', anld .JoStil nulids oUllf North
Iarolinlta, secrx.ety of ht e n.ivy.
The s'lection oif ('Congr'sman ltl'
field for sec('retry of lcomrnner'e, it wasii
said, was madto by IPresident-elect
VWilson li'because' of his expert knowl
edge of the tariff, a t subject he dis
cisied with Mr. Wilsiin many timeso
duiring lhe catmpaign, and on which he
wa.s icalled in conference. In priepar
ing his sl"(ic'liC5 last siiitner, Mr. Wil
soui, it was said tnlight, frequently
lhaid olccasion to consult C'onxgressl.xan
No cabinett names.s will ibe anxnounced,
it was said, until 'Presldent Wilson
sends the final list to the senate for
iGreenwaixt, 'xinn., March 1.--W.hxile
singing ait the Staimford Mlethodist
ichurch, Miss Lulu Hubbard, a c'ion
tlratlIto sloist, buirst ain a tery in reach
ing for a high notei. A rush of blood
drowned her solo and she collapsed.
Al:; efforts to stop the hemorrhage
Sfailed and today she died.
N w' Yofrk, M r.,h 1. ''11, st.lm
er llavania sailed today apparently
%ithout hl ing a" loard I , Risto
.adsle.lmr, t'othr of the it' preslti
dentt of NIMexio, who left tiith;. N.
Y., last niglht for this l'ity., inteld
Ing to take the ship to 'uba:. A.
delegation oif well wishers w\hich
iasseillbloid lt the piir' tol hid him
goodbyeIll. , tiae away' disappoiilteld.
"Washington, March 1.--l'rs.hilont
Taft made "fatthor confessors" iof sei'V
ornTl hulrod newspaper men tinight
when ]he said fairvell to tlhi N:ational
P'ress club ind delilvere'd his last
speect'h otn lils list IS chief texe'icutiiv'.
lie neknowlohdRg'd his "hesestting sin;"
saI1 h,: would ho nothing bIt it
" icke'l r alnd a sqlinllalr" If hei relgretiiid
wh'at r iittn auic lnd tiii t toni haX' tail
tgiv'l himr it d ai delrd that ho l x
I.acted I r i) t ian to \ i.ishIII igton in IhI
'futur l.t o : sit m li chati with hlis i ,,v.
pape'" fr'i'tlis over Itht doingsli ofi iran
other iad inistriatlil, whl h, like his
w\\'it, might l all c -i l lis l itakes t,
It \wasit mst uuii sul speech, n llc
of the frnnlkeot those who halve oh
sa'rved thi preshlont's nddresses
h losly fo11 i y rs haid hieard ori ' lri'Od.
"I have nell ver wll nt'd pllll n H illlll o lh ,
i [ It-lt'thi Ii ti l l a hll 'lilt se th I :Ifl
t'gt Tl havel vee lit off1 sine' ti ins
'1," s111 i '. ' lilit. "I h iave s rved
on th, hill 'h hi the Pitl' t l lippiest In
the wi\ I lanx ittlinent, aid in t'ii' proal
dlncy. Thl l ttr has n fitr ri it. ltiim
th It IT did 11 I o lulV ly lt ii ' l i1p lit
t ~ Iw ih I'h aniI ild thfut ufflh' d ldn't
fllll on the pa te l, Ind lihltd It is long
Iis T properly cmild.
'"Now, gtnitlt s'inen, after ahit I reo ird.
still in hieall h, do o" l s tllIppose s li I
i.ln - ilil m f l. king il lit stiteli ngi ii
Wii'V 1t t.i l , of n maul woullhlI h I if I
did, \ allh I lit le ittnsl' ilt t ll an li t.h ?
1No1 -. I ai lolhig to seii f I i 'all'
glioi things gi ven l l at tl f I nh't
work h i t il ct ia' llsl, lli go d fgovi 'i'
wit1a i helps I takinl is W 1Il lt )tilt ityn
thI ll h uince i n i whIl , in sit 'litl -n do
lInk stork :nul s i, how t ie werI has
afll ii ialit m . It Ia difficult fior oi
nlo to fil v,"ry grn' ,ful flr whall hans
hI pr iiil, tit 'if . ,'hen l I look hi' k |'1
aver nly ,F tears of life :Iar d seo how
i.vry goad thini has ,cill to me14 ruil
lery t Ilhtl had, It se ts to ntite that I
night to hrll. myself IKg inst whit
might c'oml lit the futuri io offset
" 1y si Is. if in imi oslll.os n to labor
IasI hardliltl us I alight; ta ti, Il'sp siti to
proa r stitllu e 'flit' hlt dispos-ition to hit
.joy the fIhlwshil of ihot'.s In lre
thliln [ ought.
"I hope to ltev1e a, plas lant flavor
willh iall hee'lllsl I want yon 11l know
thxil I would he gr1itefuil io reiw our
fri.indshilrs. I nl d .oil of t. mind to
ireaI t II fe t : h a exile from 1Yillshing
tal, and I expc, lo e an1. Evnel:k here
llnd sit dOWn Millh yoll fai ill l11i talk
:,boit ; into uillllrM In offi'h* wilh a
ietarliii sort ir sysllatht, llle satlisfai -
lh ise,, March 1.--The .iiti-raie.trnat
guablig hlill was passed by the house
raniW dn by t1,' sel so su
Why You Should Read
These Talks Every Day
¶ They were starlted four months ago in one newspaper which
is purchased by 132.000 lpeople every day. Now they appear
simiulthaneonsly in nearly four hundred and fifty daily news
papers whic.h are read by more than twenty million people
every day.
¶ The purpose of these talks is to show you the importance,
the value, and the economny of reading advertisements. They
will convince you of the superiority of advertised good.s and
the reliability of merchants and manufacturers who advertise
continuously and persistently.
¶ It will be to your interest to read each of these daily talks
every dlay this month and profit by the information and sug
gestions they will contain. Read the advertisements in THE
MISSOULIAN this morning and every morning for the latest
merchandise news and for the money-saving opportunities they
School at Bozeman Will Be Allowed
$260,000-Appropriation for State
Fair Is $20,000--Total Appropria
tions Exceed Limit by Somewhat
Over One Hundred Thousand.
(S0ta ff (4l'rrespoiildientc.)
thelena, Ma:rc 1.---'Tl'he gilineral ap
proprintionl \\i.l oais otrdi,'ed into
tho house todla at the very ctlose of
thi s.nSsýinl. 'The e'innlliteeI oIl alp
proprl.ltion s hlias. iirked long , ll
haIrd onil this bill fior minie' tuit tavy.
'Th' till Iihant tlih bill wv:s unler
ontll;idl'ration tltl eom ittllllllel o tell|l:LV
nrei it givet justlhe to all of the in
stitllltins a:lit at thei s:Il to ill I(' l' k )
the amillltnt dolill so thall the total
would not exceed the legal limit al
lowe(d to the legleslature.
The law gives the right to the legis
lature to appropriate money to $100,
000 abovo the amount of the incomtn
rf the stnta. This was the limit
Athlich the comminlltten tried not to ex
ycod. Illow.'ver, Ithe income of' the
state for the next two yearRs is given
il $3,211.202 andi the total aplproplrit.
Ii.ions an t It' or $6,:ti3,i000, not inicludt
ilng th itxpensltes of thits ssilon or the
I1 ninor ilappropiriition bills talready
siglled y the goiovernor or several
otlher's oni their way ito hittu.
This Ias bon 1n expensive session
fo'r tlt statle of Mlonltalna. Tihe' amolilunt
thail hls oon ap roabi l'tetid for the
hla'y is $1:17,000, o abliout $2,203 pier
Anl i t is tlqite possible 11 tha is
iitilillilt will ftl t e'itirely cotv' all oi
tiei' expenses.
A lolig hard fight wa\\s' iliide iiiher by
SoIno of th, il, tn nlers (i' tII, e.nlliilt
teo ano 11y somto motsidlers for the ILp
pi'uopi'alr ii for tlie Uitversity i of
Montiilia . 'l'lh llunlt'(versi'ly nlll the alt
rl, tli nl ico1llfg alp Rt'( t'i)lliiioni t were
tile next toi the last ito ibe eonsiier'oid
by tIh,, I o'i luiltdo. At st''er'al thearings
of tihe c' tiitten s o ( 11n1 tters were
broi'uiht to lltight in etiin ctioll with
e ,liietIlli iet App roprlitilns, of which
no othll approplll tllt(l) n coI t ll tel luid
l1) 11f ii. hs ( 1 ti e thesllllellt faIt ni.1O
wa ilii el fair playi thils .iar iln , t1't
ing ,il1 rh ilnfortu.l itoi given thi ll.
setl in. , for liho uiilvlelity $140,000
f'lr Iil t w iu ears. 'h'l li agriicultural
oll.tgi' go1t frlit tihe stiat $213 1,i001 . le
1,1le this it reeolve'd from the lnational
govl l'llnlille t $10i,0100. The noIrmanl l cotl
h'o gets $115,000 andl the schittlt of
niltis, $1;7,l00 for the two vyeas.
't1 he Appropriations.
Th'h oppi optl'rhtlons In f1"lll follow:
Si aln nan'lilivi. ilinio i isylii n andi i
ie of l slinll : 1913, $215,0i00; 1914,
M7uait 'nillnce agr'il'ti al itllege:
1913, $71,;00; 1914, $71,500.
11in7 iiniiii'nco stateo lurislon find cari
iof prisonersi' : 191:1, $137,500; 19114,
$137,:,110 ,
Maili l, t 1nico t.i ho l of itines: 191113,
$32,.s1); 1914, $32,500.
Siatintlilii'n e f si'hu ilt fori. dieaf ant
blind: 1!13:, $74,000; 191., $74,01100.
:util 'titiiniu , stlitt litilvie'rslty: 1913,
$17i,000lili; 1911, $170,0lll.
M intemi.nee rel',trnr school: 1913,
$33,011 I0; 1 I, $33,1; 0tl0.
M4 llituntw.ili. mill repairs of norlal
si 'liil: 1 113, $57,500; 1914. $57,500.
Maiitn n lit ' uc 'rphans' holte: 1913,
lainteii'liinn .soldierst' hoime:i 1913,
$20,01011; 1914, $20,0100.
tlailitnu' o if' tu'eruhiiusl sauln
l:tl'iiu : 1913i:, $3:15,000; 1914, $35.000.
'tirn'iishilg aindii rei'iut'rs, deaf and
blind school, $30,000. (Available 1913.)
.iilo nstlirattui dry land faritinig,
$1 ,000. (Available 1911 .)
1tiati fair: 1913, $20,000; 1914,
l In tho apprtliopriation hill for the
('oiitinued lin Page SIx)

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